Living Planet: Episodes

Could population control solve the problem of climate change? - South African rangers try to sell off their rhinos - the Netherlands takes the concept of bicycle paths to a whole new level - and the latest from the World Parks Congress in Sydney.
Governments still spending big on fossil fuels - mapping the world's vast unknown seas - discovering the intricacies of whale songs - and where did all the poppies go?
Inside Fukushima’s crippled nuclear plant -- Vietnam's zoos discover the joy of toys -- Greenpeace names and shames Europe’s boats -- And Panama's indigenous people fight to conserve their forests.
Extreme weather threatens the future of coffee in Brazil – Strong links between climate change and violence -- Locals try to tackle Morocco's huge waste problems.
Controversy looms over Italy's buffalo mozzarella cheese. Questions are raised over the credibility of the EU's next Commissioner for Climate Action and Energy. And the world's first self-sufficient island.
Hindus adapt tradition and adopt new eco-friendly cremations --- Religious leaders speak out on climate change --- Peru's Quechua people feel the effects of climate change --- Walruses are forced ashore in Alaska.
Central Asia commits to protecting migratory species, Belgians set up pop-up parks to make their city greener, German winemakers opt for greener methods, and New York prepares itself for climate change.
29:51 mins
People take to the streets to demand change ahead of the UN climate summit in New York -- A Bolivian farmer who used to cut down trees illegally tries to make up for his mistakes -- New Delhi struggles with the dirty Yamuna River
Will eating bison burgers save the near-threatened species? --- Why Vietnam’s rice bowl is turning salty --- France pays people to cycle to work --- And what happens when the water dries up in Sao Paulo?
Rebuilding Christchurch to prepare for climate change --- Dutch design eco-friendly dikes in the flood-prone Netherlands--- Danish scientists trial new ways to boost food production --- and mysterious bird fatalities at a solar power plant in the Mojave Desert.
Wildleaks fights wildlife crime - a grim future for Australia's Great Barrier Reef - the world's largest walnut forests in are under threat - and the final journey of life in eco-friendly style.
Corals in the Caribbean decline at an alarming rate, but local efforts to replant them using artificial reefs prove successful. And loom bands may be popular - but are they an environmental nightmare?
This September the United Nations will host an emergency Climate Summit in New York City to try to lay out a plan for battling climate change. In the lead-up to those meetings Living Planet is looking closely at some of the major drivers and the effects of climate change. On today's edition of Living ...
Farmers fight food waste using social media, vacant urban spaces become productive gardens, new technology for efficient farming and a mysterious lake emerges in Tunisia’s desert.
Our food systems are threatened by changing weather patterns, the disappearance of bees and our carnivorous diets. On today’s episode of Living Planet, we look at the future of something none of us can live without - food.
Flowers are blooming again in Afghanistan, mobile phone data is being used to track people displaced by disasters and we have the meat eater's guide to your carbon footprint.
Spain's vultures face a grim future, garbage becomes gourmet food, and meet Germany's own 'stork father'
Canada's black bear is in danger again, the fashion industry takes a more environmentally-friendly stance and fighting urban development in Buenos Aires.
Over the past century, plastic has revolutionized the way we live. So far, we've produced about 6 billion tons of plastic - and most of it has ended up in the trash. On today's edition of Living Planet, we're following its trail, around the world and even through time.
Egypt's Zabaleen garbage collectors and India's uranium miners fight for rights and protection, as they handle lucrative but dangerous commodities.
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